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The song was immaculately produced, slick and sexy with a thumping crescendo as Palmer's big, easy and soulful voice growled: "Whoa, you like to think that you're immune to the stuff, oh yeah/ It's closer to the truth to say you can't get enough/ You known you're gonna have to face it, you're addicted to love."But it was the video that catapulted Palmer to the top of the American charts and to No 5 in Britain.Despite being happily married with two young children, he found himself presented as smooth, rich, raffish and the epitome of "yuppiedom".At the same time Palmer was told by his doctor that he suffered from high blood pressure, although he was otherwise in perfect health."I thought," said Palmer, who could never quite resist perpetuating his smoothie image, " 'that's nice - I think I'll have a Martini'."Robert Palmer, who died yesterday in Paris following a heart attack, was divorced from his wife, Sue, in 1993.
The album flopped and Palmer returned to solo work.It was an image that would haunt him for the rest of his career, and one that he would often try to dispel."I had very little to do with it," he said of the video.He is survived by a son and a daughter from his marriage and by his companion, Mary Ambrose.(born Kimberly Noel Kardashian; October 21, 1980) is an American reality television personality, socialite, actress, businesswoman and model.